Appeals & Response Plans
- South Sudan: Floods - Sep 2017
- East Africa: Armyworm Infestation - Mar 2017
- South Sudan: Cholera Outbreak - Jul 2016
- South Sudan: Food Insecurity - 2015-2019
- South Sudan: Cholera Outbreak - Jun 2015
- Sudan/South Sudan: Measles Outbreak - Mar 2015
- South Sudan: Kala-azar Outbreak - Sep 2014
- South Sudan: Floods - Aug 2014
- South Sudan: Cholera Outbreak - May 2014
- South Sudan: Measles Outbreak - Sep 2013
Most read reports
- Former long-standing rival communities in Lakes region sign historic peace deal
- UNMISS Map 4456 Rev. 36 - January 2019
- South Sudan: Integrated Disease Surveillance and Response (IDSR) - Epidemiological Update, Week 1 2019 (Dec 31, 2018- Jan 06, 2019)
- South Sudan: Ebola Virus Disease Preparedness (EPoA) update n° 01 - DREF Operation n°MDRSS007
- South Sudan Regional Refugee Response Plan Funding snapshot as of 15 January 2019
Bilal-el-Sudan : Le pays des Noirs, devenu Soudan
Imaginez : un pays grand comme plus de deux fois la France et deux fois moins peuplé... Un pays qui s’étend des sables des déserts de Libye et de Nubie jusqu’aux monts semi-équatoriaux et aux épaisses forêts galeries des franges de l‘Ouganda et de la RDC. Une bande de steppe aride et de savane borde la région des grands marais du Sud-Soudan.
As the world’s newest country celebrates on Saturday 9 July, Alliance South Sudan is taking the opportunity of being in the world’s spotlight to raise awareness of HIV and AIDS, and to advocate for access to services, particularly for HIV positive women.
This is not the time to give up on vulnerable populations in Darfur and South Kordofan
As The Republic of South Sudan prepares for its formal independence on 9 July, there is a danger that the attention of the world's donor governments is distracted away from the dire humanitarian situation in Darfur and the South Kordofan region, recently subject to military operations by the Sudanese government.
Read the complete blog on Guardian's Poverty Matters Blog
For many years, a child growing up in South Sudan had little hope of a future free of violence, malnutrition or illiteracy, due to the impact of decades of civil war. In January 2005, the desire for peace was renewed, when the Government of Sudan and the Sudan People’s Liberation Movement/Army (SPLM/SPLA) signed a Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA).
In line with the agreement, the people of South Sudan in January 2011 held a referendum and the majority of the population voted in favour of independence from the North.
JOHANNESBURG, 8 July 2011 (IRIN) - The increasing number of South Sudan's armed forces is costing more than 50 percent of government's expenditure by some estimates - despite a two-year-old US$55 million demobilization and disarmament programme (DDR) sponsored by international donors.
Only about 12,000 people in South Sudan have completed the DDR process that targeted 90,000 ex-combatants.
By Sarah Oughton
Following years of civil war and a referendum in January, South Sudan is poised to become an independent country on 9 July. Chief executive Nick Young recently visited the region to assess progress on the setting up of the South Sudan Red Cross – a brand new National Society. He speaks of challenges that lie ahead.
NAIROBI, 8 July 2011 (IRIN) - South Sudan becomes the world's newest nation on 9 July, the final step in the six-year Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA), a deal that ended the 1983-2005 north-south war.
The government is upbeat, but after the euphoria of celebrations and the pomp of speeches, the new nation faces a mammoth task.
Brussels, 08 July 2011 - Catherine Ashton, EU High Representative for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy/Commission Vice President, is travelling to Juba to participate in the celebrations for the Independence of South Sudan on 9 July. As South Sudan prepares for this momentous event, the EU has underlined its intention to continue to support and develop a regular dialogue with the new state.
Astrid Sehl, NRC, in Sudan (08.07.2011)
Thousands of South Sudanese returning from Khartoum to less developed rural areas receive assistance from NRC to find livelihoods opportunities and access basic services.
FAO NEWS RELEASE [11/77 en]
FAO land cover survey shows just 4.5 percent currently used for farming
Rome/Juba, July 8, 2011 - As South Sudan celebrates its independence on 9 July 2011, the world’s newest nation faces many challenges in building a strong and stable economy that supports the food security and livelihoods of its population.
FAO has been actively working in South Sudan and stands ready to further assist the world’s newest nation to develop a strong and sustainable agricultural sector.
MAG was asked by the Government of South Sudan to help clear unexploded ordnance from a large area in Juba, to make it safe for the thousands attending the declaration of independence ceremonies on 9 July.
All around the capital city of Juba, there is an unmistakable buzz in the air ahead of the ceremonies and celebrations that will mark the declaration of independence of South Sudan after more than two decades of civil war.
As South Sudan prepares to become the world’s newest country this Saturday, 9 July, hopes are high among its children that problems of the past can be put behind them.
World Vision surveyed children across three of South Sudan’s 10 states, to find out which issues matter most to them as independence approaches.
After more than 20 years of war, and a six-year peace and independence struggle, it is the most basic needs in life that preoccupy children in Western Equatoria, Northern Bahr el Ghazal and Warrap states.
NEW YORK, 8 July 2011 – “Tomorrow is a historic day for the children and people of South Sudan. After years of conflict, a new country is emerging, with new hope for a more peaceful and prosperous future for all its citizens.
By Michael Arunga
Juba is teeming with excitement. On 9 July, the Republic of South Sudan will erupt with excitement as it celebrates the day of its birth and becomes the world’s newest nation. Forget the joy witnessed during the signing of the Comprehensive Peace Agreement (CPA), or the euphoria many Sudanese felt when they cast their ballots several months ago.
Poverty, limited access to basic services, low education and literacy levels - just a few of the barriers to legal and human rights faced by women of Western Equatoria state in South Sudan.
Following support from the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), major steps are being taken to address women's rights in the newly emerging independent state.
8 July 2011 - UN Secretary General (SG) Ban Ki-moon arrived in the Southern Sudanese capital of Juba on the eve of independence celebrations for the new Republic of South Sudan.
Accompanied by UN General Assembly President Joseph Deiss and other dignitaries, Mr. Ban was received by Government of Southern Sudan officials and senior UNMIS staff at Juba International Airport.
By Simon Ingram
JUBA, South Sudan, 8 July, 2011 - The celebrations on the streets of Juba have already begun. School children waving flags and carrying banners have joined tribal warriors and soldiers in rehearsals for Saturday’s big celebrations. As South Sudan gets ready for becoming the world’s newest nation, the pride and excitement is visible on every face.